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PAUE S MICKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL AVA, GOOD KAOOM\KiG, 9EKMCTOR\ HOW \S \T BN VOO fOOAN DOKiT SOU TU1VAVC VT VJOOLD BE A GOOP \09A Xb -tV\£ DAN OFF AWO TEUL NOOfc &CN THE MARKET PUCE CLASSIFIED TVEPAItTMEl&T SATB8:—One cent a word each lnser Ths mitiimnm cluurfe ia 25 cents. Hi order to avoid expense of bookkeep ing and collecting' it Is desirable that iJl classified advertisements be paid la advance, unless yon have a ledger ac count with The Tribune. HELP WANTED MEN WANTED TO SELL GROCER IES.—Selling Experience Not Nec essary. One of the World's largest wholesale Grocery houses (capital over $1,000,000.00) wants ambitious men in your locality to sell direct to consumer nationally known brands of an extensive line of groceries, paints, roofing, lubricating oils, stock foods, etc. No capital required. Commis sions advanced. Write today. State age and county desired. John Sex ton & Co., 352 W. Illinois St. Chicago 111. 36p. HOUSES FOR SALE—RENT MARKLEY LAND CO., has houses for sale, any size, any location, prices $2000 to $8000. Let us show you something nice at $2750. (tf) HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE.—Fine residence property located in Block 79, Second Railway Addition to City of Morris. For terms and particulars inquire of F. C. Anderson, Herman, Minnesota. FOR SALE.—Six-room house and two lots on 104 East 7th St. tf. ROOMS FOR RENT FOR RENT.—Furnished rooms. Fully modern house. Mrs. C. W. Mee kins, Phone 132. FARMS FOR S^LE—RENT. MARKLEY LAND Loans. FfcVBUDS ABOUT \ooa Gooo uucv.? CO. for Farm (tf.) FOR RENT.—My farm of 480 acres, 100 acres in hay and 60 acres in pasture, Section 30, Darnen. P. F. Casey ltp. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.— Tbe extra choice improved SW% 6, 125-42 on Glacier Trail between Mor ris and Donnelly. Easy terms. Con sider unimproved quarter or choice town property if clear. E. G. White head, Sherburn, Minnesota. tf MISCELLANEOUS KA- FOR SALE.—1 good piano and lad ies' fur coat. Inquire W. G. Young Route 3, Morris. 37p. FOR SALE.—Ford touring car, 1917, in first class condition, a bargain. Olson-Hemming Auto Co. tf TWIN CITY Tractors and trucks, for sale by Oscar Dolven. Morris. tf FOR SALE.—Some Poland China, Orange breeding hogs, both male and female. Sire is Ace the Second, son of famous Ace the First, now in South America. These are all good high-backed hogs and stand up well on their toes. Also two high grade Guernsey bull calves. Moorehead and Sons. Alberta. tf. Weekly Market Report Wheat, No. 1, Northern $1.27 Wheat, No. 2, Northern 1.22 Wheat, No. 3, Northern 1.17 Oats 20-. 2 5 Flax 1.75 Barley .-. ^30-.40 Corn, shelled .42-.48 Ear corn 8 J-. 8 5 New Gold Flour Bran Shorts ..... Middlings Butter, dairy, per lb. New Potatoes, per bu. 4.60 90 1.00 Beef, cattle, cows and heifers .03-.06 Calves 06-.07 Steers 05-.07 Ewes .04-. 06 Lambs .08-.09 Hogs 05-.07 Wether* 08-07 ftutterfat .. 34 ifiggs Broilers" Old Cox .. i. Hens, heavy ...... Beils, light .22 ... .14 08 ... .14 ... .10 A, 11 MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE.—John Deere three bot tom tractor plow. Inquire of the Stevens County Oil Co. 2t FALL TERM just opened. Enroll now. Learn shorthand, typewrit ing, bookkeeping and banking. Send for catalogue. St. Cloud Business College. It FOR SALE.—I have some cnoice Dur oc Jersey boars for sale, farrowed early in April, sired by Model Invin cible, No. 352373. Pedigrees furn litd, prices reasonable. A. F. Flue gel, Rt. 3, Morris. 34-50. INCREASE YOUR YIELD next year and avoid a failure by getting some Kubanka (Durum) Seed Wheat. Sec. 30, Synnes Twp. Peter Steen, Al berta, Minn. 36. GOOD SECOND-HAND CAR for sale. Inquire of Stevens County Oil Co., Morris. tf. "NO HUNTING," "No* Credit," 'Furnished Rooms for Rent," and other signs printed on heavy card board, for sale at the Morris Tribune office, 25 cents each, 6 for $1.00. tf SHOES REPAIRED.—Neatly and promptly at Henle Bros.' Harness Shop. tf. LOST AND FOUND LOST.—Calf. Branded, two on its right hip. Finder please notify F. E. Halbe. 2t. WOMAN'S DISADVANTAGE 4 Mr. Batch—I don't see why a man should get married when a good parrot can be bought for $15. Miss Flapper—That's the pity of it. A grizzly bear would cost us ten times that much. THE FIRST CHANCE She (tearful ly)—You said if I'd marry you you'd be hum bly grateful, and now— He—Well? She You're grumbly hate ful! Li Wtf ww OF AMERICA By T.T. MAXET 2. Western Newspaper Union. THE GREATEST BRIDGE TO DIXIE THIS ..... t.l0 -"-3' f-.30-.40 1.50 masterpiece of engineering, which spans the Ohio river be tween Metropolis, Illinois, and Patiu cah, Kentucky, is a link in a low grade rail line from Puget sound to Florida. It is the largest bridge con necting the states bordering on the Ohio and one of the noted bridges of the world. You can gain some idea of the size of this mastodonlc affair, when you understand that 88,078,820 pounds of steel, 98,882 cubic yards of concrete, 5,707,000 feet, board measure, of lumber, 2,008,000 pounds of corrugated bars and 148,685 barrels of cement were used in its construction. The approach to the south end contains B56,000 cubic yards of earth. It contains the longest simple span in existence—720 feet. The bridge proper is one mile and 000 feet long. It is supported by seven piers, the largest of which_is 00 by_110 feet at QOuXy \WOWr TW VUOS 8& SURPRISED To V\&M* TVUS* CKA QrOlNiGr mSHm&YOtt tt) ^6 A PA^fe *tW StKUkta AW' i H09M0& NUVtU CELE8RVXVES AMf B)ERV- GOUN» VtW A *fcOOKtf UEfcfc YltU GO1 NWOVAX tVAEN THE MORRIS TBTBPBE, Morris, Minnesota Charles Sughrbe W«eem Ncwptpe UtiaM the bottom and 185 feet higli—larger than the average skyscraper. The total height of the bridge from the bottom of the pier to the top of the steel is 312 feet. Some of the steel beams were so long that three forty-foot flat cars were necessary to successfully trans port them from the place of manufac ture to the point of duty. The bridge cost $3,100,000—before the days of the high cost of Jiving. Stories of Great Scouts By Elmo Scott Watson ©, Western Newspaper Union. "JOHNNY APPLESEED," SCOUT WHO PLANTED ORCHARDS Not all of the great scouts were In dian fighters. In contrast to the ca reer of Lewis Wetzel, who was some thing of a professional Indian killer, is the life of John Chapman or "Johnny Appleseed." Chapman never killed an Indian in his life, but he probably saved as many white men from death at their hands as Wetzel did. Chapman first appeared on the OffW frontier in 1806. He came floating down the Ohio river in a canoe, toe ing another, and both boats were load ed with apple seeds from the cider mills of Pennsylvania. His purpose was to plant the seeds in the wilder ness so that orchards would be started for the settlers when they arrived there to make their homes. For the next 30 years he went every where up and down the Ohio country, planting seeds, going from one orchard to another, pruning and caring for the young trees. He was a welcome vis itor in the log cabins of the settlers for he always carried a Bible arid some books from which he would read and preach to them before the blazing fireplaces in the evening. Johnny practiced his teachings ol humility and kindness. He never killed anything for food. He carried a kit of cooking utensils, including a mush pan, which he sometimes wore as a hat. Usually he wore a broad-brimmed black hat, but a coffee sack with arm holes cut in it was his only coat. White men called him "queer," tor he often went barefoot in winter as well as in summer, but the Indians said, "He has been touched by the Great Spirit" He went everywhere among them unharmed, for the fact that Johnny never carried a gun con vinced them that he was under the special protection of the Manito. During the War of 1812 when the British were overrunning the Ohio Friday and Saturday Special Demonstration Avery 1-Man "Road-Razer" Now you can see the machine that Shaves Rough Roads Smooth—Shaves off the Bumps and Ridges— Fill up the Ruts and Holes—Makes Boulevards Out of Dirt Roads. i: WUAY'S WOVSGt DO BEUEMfc HVS NOOtUFUU COMPANIONS ARE CHfcfcglVlG UUA\ "XVAE^gS DEMOCRACY So* NOO\ MO PEYTV EM\N THERE' fc\JESS 1V\9Afc UOVAL HEARTS' country, Johnny Appleseed performed his greatest service for his people. In his wanderings among the tribes he often learned of their plans for at tacks on the settlements. Where no other white man could have gone, Johnnx, passed in safety and more than once he carried warnings to the settlers, giving them time to prepare for defense before the red invaders swept down upon them. All this time Johnny Appleseed was carrying out his cherished dream of making Ohio bloom with fruit trees and many of the finest orchards in that state today owe their beginnings to this strange man. In his later years Johnny left the country which he had helped beautify and went to live with a relative jp^Fort Wayne, Ind. He died in 1847. AMONG THE CHURCHES Lutheran Services. German Lutheran Services will be held at the Evangelical Lutheran church Sunday, September 11 at 2:00 o'dlock in the afternoon- H. A. Hopp, Pastor Congregational Church The Congregational Church has re sumed all its normal Sabbath day activities. Morning worship 10:30. Sunday school 12:00 o'clock. Miss Helen Symons will preside at the organ. Mr. Fred Hoyer will sing. There will be special selections of music by the choir. Sermon by pastor. Theme, Modern Pessimism. A cordial invitation is extended to all. H. H. Symons, Minister. Swedish Lutheran Church. There will be services at 10:30 Sunday morning in the "Swedish Lu theran church. Rev. A. F. Seastrand. English Lutheran Church. Morning services at 10:30 a. m. Sunday School at 12 m., S. A. Sie verts, Supt. There will be services in Hancock at 3 p. *i. and in Alberta at 8 p. m. all are cordially invited. Alfred Bredesen, pastor. The Lutheran Free Church Services for Sunday, Sept. 11th. The Scandia Church at 10:30 A.M. The St. Petri Church, Cyrus at 3:00 P. M. Sept. 16-17 Morris, Minn. Lift your community out of the mud and keep them out with an Avery "ROAD-RAZER" Don't Fail to See this Famous Avery Invention Steinbring Brothers Hancock, Minn. Headquarters at Haase Garage, 7th St. Morris. Andrew Olson. -4- top of the hill. (and? i FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,1921 Gosh, but the Gang Is Now On Sale In Sylvander's Drug Store. Is xuw A Sweuu VOEK OP NOOtm, TWM \MOL\ "Helen of the Old House" The Latest Novel by Harold Bell Wright A stirring romance of American life today. The scene of the story is not localized but brings to mind almost any manufacturing town. Helen represents the finest type of American womanhood. The story tells how the daughtei of a laborer, starting life in ja small house at the bottom of the hill is parried on the wheels of fortune to a mansion at the Price $2.00 Sylvander's Drug Store Jealous Fcul Bischof Models that reflect the genius of famed style special ists are featured in this special Fall time" showing at From $25 to $110 Sumptuous creations we call them, for they, comprise many novel conceits in finest all wool suiting fabrics, as well as ornamentations entirely new and strikingly attractive. Bach model reveals a new silhouette and color ing. Authentic taileara~ and costume types of supreme fascination. "W.. Tiicotines, Poiret Twills, Velamours, Suede-Velours, and other New Fabrics v The earlier you eome the broader the choice. i v- leUs 6ros.-Hansoa £9.